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guide to finding quality information on the Internet selection and evaluation strategies by Alison Cooke

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Published by Library Association Pub. in London .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Computer network resources -- Evaluation.,
  • Internet searching.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes index.

StatementAlison Cooke.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsZA4201 .C657 2001
The Physical Object
Paginationviii, 216 p. :
Number of Pages216
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL3635734M
ISBN 101856043797
LC Control Number2002437374

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A guide to finding quality information on the Internet: selection and evaluation strategies. [Alison Cooke] Most Internet guides are concerned with how to find information on the Net. This book addresses the growing problem of how to sort the quality sites from the mass of junk available. Finding Too Much or Too Little Information. If you are finding too much information, for example pages and pages of irrelevant hits on Google or a periodical index, you need to narrow your search. You can narrow your search by borrowing some of the terms in your research questions. To find accurate health information, start with one of these organized collections of high-quality resources: MedlinePlus, sponsored by the National Library of Medicine, which is part of the National Institutes of Health (NIH); , sponsored by the Office of Disease Prevention and Health Promotion in the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services.   Library of Congress: lets you not only ask a librarian for help but also search catalogs of libraries from all over the is truly a huge resource that should be on your Top 10 best research sites list. Anything from Academica Sinica in Taiwan to Yale University in the U.S. is here and ready to be searched.

GuideStar is the world's largest source of information on nonprofit organizations. We envision a nonprofit sector strong enough to tackle the great challenges of our time. GuideStar’s Nonprofit Profiles provide you with the information you need to make smart decisions, build connections, and learn from each other to achieve your missions.   It includes the following subparts: General Information on Execution Options and Loan Delivery, Whole Loan Transactions, Mortgage-Backed Securities (MBS). Ensuring Quality Control. This part discusses the quality control process for lenders and Fannie Mae. It includes the following subparts: Lender QC Process, Fannie Mae QC Process.   Finding Books Books can be an excellent source of vast amounts of information. Click to be connected to the Library Catalog or for more information on finding books and other print resources. Evaluating Credibility Academic papers require scholarly sources to strengthen your : Michael Whitchurch. Unit 1: Web Research Guide Library vs. the Internet. Return To: Doing Research on the Web. We live in the information age, where access to many wonderful Internet resources is just a few quick clicks away. For this reason, you might be thinking, "Cool. I don't have to go to the library. I can do all my research online." Not so fast.

The call number of a book is often based upon the Dewey Decimal or Library of Congress numbering systems. true Rather than just giving you information, a good .   Check in the library's book and film review databases t o get a sense of how a source was received in the popular and scholarly press. To evaluate internet sources: The internet is a great place to find both scholarly and popular sources, but it's especially important to ask questions about authorship and publication when you're evaluating. Information is everywhere on the Internet, existing in large quantities and continuously being created and revised. This information exists in a large variety of kinds (facts, opinions, stories, interpretations, statistics) and is created for many purposes (to inform, to persuade, to sell, to present a viewpoint, and to create or change an attitude or belief).   Because of the hodge-podge of information on the Internet, it is very important you develop evaluation skills to assist you in identifying quality Web pages. There are six (6) criteria that should be applied when evaluating any Web site: authority, accuracy, objectivity, currency, coverage, and .